Logo

Programming in Standard ML by Robert Harper

Small book cover: Programming in Standard ML

Programming in Standard ML
by

Publisher: Carnegie Mellon University
Number of pages: 297

Description:
This book is an introduction to programming with the Standard ML programming language. It began life as a set of lecture notes for Computer Science 15–212: Principles of Programming, the second semester of the introductory sequence in the undergraduate computer science curriculum at Carnegie Mellon University. It has subsequently been used in many other courses at Carnegie Mellon, and at a number of universities around the world.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(740KB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Concurrent Programming in ErlangConcurrent Programming in Erlang
by - Prentice Hall PTR
A tutorial of Erlang, a concurrent, functional programming language. The emphasis of this book is on learning through example and a number of well known problems in designing and programming concurrent fault-tolerant real-time systems.
(14187 views)
Book cover: Exploring ReasonML and Functional ProgrammingExploring ReasonML and Functional Programming
by - ReasonML Hub
This book teaches the programming language ReasonML by Facebook. It is also an introduction to functional programming. Especially people familiar with C-style languages (Java, JavaScript, C#, etc.) will profit from ReasonML's familiar syntax.
(658 views)
Book cover: Certified Programming with Dependent TypesCertified Programming with Dependent Types
by
The purpose of this book is to convince people who write software that the technology of program verification is mature enough today that it makes sense to use it in a support role in many kinds of research projects in computer science.
(4234 views)
Book cover: The Design of Functional Programs - A Calculational ApproachThe Design of Functional Programs - A Calculational Approach
by - Technische Universiteit Eindhoven
This document was started as a research to what extent functional programs can be designed in a calculational way. This should be possible because functional-program notations carry less operational connotations than their sequential counterparts do.
(6003 views)